### Some articles on *solving*:

...

**Solving**Survo puzzles is also related to making of magic squares ... The degree of difficulty in

**solving**Survo puzzles is strongly varying ... restricted integer partitions, support

**solving**of Survo puzzles ...

**Solving**

... Players can also ask to unscramble the squares before picking or placing a letter this is generally not done if there are no more Missers on the board, although it has happened on occasion ... If nobody has unscrambled the squares after all of the letters have been found or five minutes have elapsed (whichever comes first), the players alternate turns placing letters only until one of them unscrambles the squares ...

**Solving**

... How fast does this algorithm run? For every quantifier in the initial QBF, the algorithm makes two recursive calls on only a linearly smaller subproblem ... This gives the algorithm an exponential runtime O(2^n) ...

... He is one of the authors of Art of Problem

**Solving**Volume 1 "The Basics" and Art of Problem

**Solving**Volume 2 "and Beyond" ... He is one of the directors of the Art of Problem

**Solving**...

... Instead of

**solving**a problem by creating a non-linear equation model of it, the biological neural network analogy is used for

**solving**the problem ... This approach has become highly successful in

**solving**some of the pattern recognition problems ...

### Famous quotes containing the word solving:

“There are horrible people who, instead of *solving* a problem, tangle it up and make it harder to solve for anyone who wants to deal with it. Whoever does not know how to hit the nail on the head should be asked not to hit it at all.”

—Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

“Certainly, young children can begin to practice making letters and numbers and *solving* problems, but this should be done without workbooks. Young children need to learn initiative, autonomy, industry, and competence before they learn that answers can be right or wrong.”

—David Elkind (20th century)

“You are right to demand that an artist engage his work consciously, but you confuse two different things: *solving* the problem and correctly posing the question.”

—Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (1860–1904)